THURSDAY, DECEMBER 4, 191 PAGE SIX THE FRANKLIN PRESS AND THE HIGHLANDS MACONlIAtf A Pudding With Allure! By BEULAH V. GILLASPIE Director, Sealtest Laboratory Kitchen hi : 1 .. v .......... ,. v " X-X T T r - THESE are pudding times! And ninny of us are constantly search 'ni? about for new puddings. This glorious dessert so appeals to our men-folk, to the youngsters; as a matter of fact, it has universal allure! So, on with the "pudding parade." Here's a delicious, simple-to-make suggestion: ORANGE AND PRUNE MERINGUE 0UD3ING 3S4 tablespoons flour ... '. Bait ' .. , Sugar 2 cups milk " 2 eggs . teaspoon .vanilla 2 medium oranges t 1 cup pitted stewed prunes Mix the flour with V teaspoon of salt and cup of sugar. Add the milk gradually and cook over hot water, stirring constantly for 3 to 5 minutes or until thickened. Cover and cook for 10 mintes longer. Add a little of this mixture to the slight ly beaten egg yolks, beat well and return, to the first mixture. Cook for 1 minute longer, stirring con stantly. Remove from the heat and add the vanilla. Peel the oranges, cut in slices and place in a shallow baking dish. Sprinkle lightly with sugar. Cut orange slices -in smaller pieces if desired. Dot with prunes and cover with the custard. Beat the egg whites until stiff and beat in 3 tablespoons of sugar and a few grains of salt. Pile on the custard and bake in a moderate oven (325 F.) for 12 to 15 minutes. Serve warm or cold. Six to eight servings. Holly Springs The new lunch room at Holly Springs school house is evidently very popular, for 62 of the 65 pupils enrolled eat in the lunch room. Airs. J. B. Deal and Mrs. Kutli Landrum are the capable cooks. Misses Alma and Bertha Cabe were recent visitors at the home of their aunt, Mrs. F. M. Alley at Mission Dam in Clay county. Astor Deal, .son of Mrs. J. B. Deal, is luome from Farmer, Term., where he has been checking for TVA. He has a broken arm. Gity Garage Chrysler-Plymouth Salet-Servica We Specialize in Body and Fender Work L. E. English Roy Mashburn Phone 137 Franklin, N. C Ralph Wood Passes In Murphy HospitaL Ralph Gordon Wood, 46, a vet eran of the first World War, died November 15 at the Petrie hospital its Murphy. He was born July 16, 1895. Mr. Wood, the son of the late L. H. Wood, is survived by his widow,' Mrs. Delia Wood, and five children, John; Susie, Jack, , and Jimmey of Kyle; his mother, Mrs,. Sarah Ann Wood, of Kyle ; one brother, Lin Wood, of Franklin ; two sisters, Miss Tavie Wood of Kyle and Mrs. Clay Compton of Franklin; and -a-host of friends. Funeral services were held at the Kyle cemetery with the Rev. R. W. West and the Rev. Pass more conducting the services. Pallbearers were, Bass Baldwin, Fred Davis, Raymond Penland, Ec kcld Rowland, Harley Baldwin, and Will Cope. LOST More than 99,000,000 kilowatt hours of electrical energy are esti mated to have been lost so far this year due to silting of major power reservoirs in North and South Car olina, Georgia, and Alabama. CIMSIP'S STttJIUI Congratulates The Directors and Officers of The Bank of Franklin and the splendid people of Macon County on the completion of the handsome Bank Building. Needles Fly Aloft As Airline Equips Planes With Kits -2- WASHINGTON, D. C, Xo. 2o. Among the millions of knitted articles which have been received by the Red Cross for foreign war relief and our own armed forces is a batch of , six-inch squares knitted aloft by women passengers of Eastern Airlines. Miss Caroline Hood of Eastern Airlines conceived the idea which resulted in knitting , kits being placed aboard the airliners. Wo men passengers are requested to knit standard squares which are forwarded . to Washington and sewed irato afghans for foreign war relief. ' State College Answers Timely Farm Questions Q. What type, of brooder is best for North Carolina-conditions? A.. Brooders have beeni devised to meet all situations from where only 40 to 50 are brooded with a lamp brooder to where many hun dred are brooded with a hot water syster. The source of heat may be wood, coal, kerosene,, fuel oil, or electricity. The type' of 'brooder to select will depend upon the econ omy of operation, availability of fuel, and the cost of fuel. Prac tically all types of brooders have been tested and found satisfactory for North Carolina conditions, Copies of Extension Circular No 251, "Chick Raising," may be ob toined free by writing to the Agri cultural Editor, State College, Ral eigh. Q. What is the best means o protecting young orchard trees against damage by rabbits ? . A. Protection can ' be given by wrapping the trunk of each tree with newspapers or building paper, A repellent walsh may be used which consists of equal parts of commercial concentrated lime sul phur, either liquid or powdered and water. Then this wash should be applied with a brush. The wash can be made more effective i fish oil, is added. Q. Do dairy caws provide a profitable sideline ? A. Fred M. Haig, professor of dairying, says North Carolina is still lagging behind more progres sive states', in the v number of dairy cattle. Nearly one-third of the State's farms' do not own a single dairy cow, this being especially true of tobacco and cotton farms, Thousands of these farms, Profes sor Haig believes, could grow suf ficient feed for five to ten cows without interfering with the pro duction of regular cash crops. This would provide a profitable .source of extra cash for these farms and help the : food-for-freedom cam paign in addition. Prison Population Falls Off In N. C. The state prison department has reported a declining prison popula tion with a larger number of trus tees and a 'declining number of escapes with a larger percentage of recaptures. The November 1 prison popula tion of 9,001 was the smallest in recent state , history. There were 3,033 trusties. A year ago, the state had 381 more prisoned and 239' less trusties. Since May 1, when Oscar Pitts became director of the prison de partment, there have been 154 (srn.iip.s 'anrl 137 rpcantiires The average tor tne same penoa 01 the previous three years was 227 escapes and 182 recaptures. Since November 1, only six pris oners have escaped. The previous low for a month is 18. Gneiss By MRS. F. E. MASHBURN COLEMAN-HEDDEN On November 2 Miss Irene Hed den, the daughter of Will Hedden, and the late Mrs. Rosetta Hedden became the bride of Fletcher Cole man. They are making their home at Murphy where Mr. Coleman is employed by the TVA Congratulations . TO THE BANK ,OF FRANKLIN UPON MOVING INTO ITS NEW HOME. . . ; Better Quality Lower Prices BONA ALLEN Price Quality All Leather, Men's 18-Inch Leather Heels, Soles, innersoles, uppers, counters TOP BOOTS $7.95 val. $4.98 $7.95 val. Pollys Sell Only Guaranteed Merchandise SELLS DAI I V Q SELLS Mrs. Fanny Moses has gone to 'White Stone, Ga., to spend the winter with her daughter, Clara. Mr. and Mrs. Carl Bolic ar eel ebrating the arrival of a son' whom they have named Willard. Mrs. Lester Mincy and two small sons, Earl and Lloyd, were wel come visitors on Leadford Branch recently. Mrs. Ann Moses and son, T. B, of lot la were visiting old neigh bors on Walnut Creek recently. Lauton Brown, son of Mr. and Mrs. Harold Brown underwent an operation for appendicitis at Angel Clinic recently. He is reported to be getting along nicely. Miss Ella . Mae Leopard was a welcome visitor at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Lee . Leopard in Sylva recently. Mr. and Mrs. Clyde Houston and children of East Franklin have been visiting Mr. and Mrs. Ingram Houston. Miss Mayme Moses of Ellijay accompanied her sister, Mrs. Helen Godwin to Wilson to spend the Thanksgiving holidays. Carl D. Moses is purchasing a tract of land from Lorenze Moses of Ellijay. Gordon Evett of Ellijay is much improved. He has been in the hos pital a few weeks. '',.' Mr. and Mrs. Oscar Dills and children have moved from Pine Grove to Franklin. gli!WMllrn JoRfliev Ellijay By HAZEL AMMONS Rev. William Breedlove filled his regular appointment last Sunday at the Ellijay Baptist church. Mr. and Mrs. Fred Moore and family of West's Mill visited Mrs. Moore's sister, Mrs. Roy Cantrell, Sunday. Miss Cecile Gibson of Leather man, spent the weekend with Mr. and Mrs. Alex Amnion. Mr. and Mrs. ' Dude Berry and family visited Mr. and Mrs. Char lie Moore, Sunday.' Many people of this community attended the funeral of Luther Stewman at the Sugar Fork Bap tist church Friday afternoon. Ernest Hedden and Jackie Crisp of Grjeiss, visited friends on Elli jay Sunday. Rev. C. F. Rogers of Franklin made a talk and Rev. William Breedlove of Cullowhee, preached at the Sunday school convention Sunday afternoon at the Mt. Grove Baptist church. A large crowd at tended. Ben Rogers and Herman Rogers of Buck Creek visited Mr. and Mrs. Kermit Rogers Saturday. Mr. and Mrs. Roy Cantrell and family visited Mrs. Cantrell's par ents, Mr. and Mrs. Bowman Mat lock of West's Mill, Friday. Mr. and Mrs. Fred Rogers arid son and daughter, Kenneth and Margueritta visited Mrs. Rogers' sister, Mrs. Roy Stiwinter of Gil-, lasaja last weekend. Miss Marie Keener of Mt. Grove visited friends on Ellijay Monday. RATIONS The British ration books for Oc tober contained tickets for the purchase of two eggs only for the entire month, and no extra meat, cheese, or butter. Tellico We are glad to report that Rob ert Ramsey who has had a bad arm caused from a fall, is much' improved. - Born to Mr. and Mrs. Verles McGaha on November 3, a son. Mr. and Mrs. Sam Crisp and family of Judsoni was visiting Mrs. Crisp's parents, Mr. and Mrs. John DeHart last Sunday.1 ... ' Mr. and Mrs, Bob Hampton of Briartown, who have been spend ing several days with their daugh' ter, Mrs. Erastus Mason, returned to thtir home last Sunday. Miss Jessie Ramsey, who is teaching school at Asheboro, spent Thanksgiving holidays with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Robert Ramsey. 'Mr. and Mrs.. Leonard Smith of Rock Hill, S. C... are spending sev eral days with his father, Mr. Joseph Smith. ' Mr. and Mrs. General Ownsby and children, Inez and Lois, were spending the weekend visiting rel atives and friends in this section. Miss Virginia Rariisey who is employed in Asheville visited her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Robert Ramsey, recently. Mrs. Jake DeHart who is in Angel hospital, suffering from a broken hip, is slowly improving. Lawrence Ramsey of Iotla was in this section p,n business recently. Erwin Patton of Ffnklin was the guest of Mr. and ilr,s Robert Ramsey Thursday. LARGER The October volume of general merchandise sales in small towns and rural areas was larger than for any previous month on record, except December of last year. RELIEF Increasing shipments of high protein foods from North America to England are relieving the most pressing food problem of the Brit ish Ministry of Foods. WANT ADS GET RESULTS! PHONE 106 . NIGHT PHONE 30 Full Time Embalmer Solid Oak to Solid Copper Caskets WANT ADS GET RESULTS Good Food Is Good Health Enjoy Good Food and Good Health DINE AT CAGLE'S CAFE A. G. CAGLE, Ownar FRANKLIN, N. C C. T. BLAINE'S SEEDS PLANTS CANDYMAN'S TOWN Etencs Congratulations to The Bank of Franklin, Harve Bryant, and Sanders' Department Store WE EXTEND Our Best Wishes and Congratulations .to the ' BANK OF FRANKLIN ON THE COMPLETION OF THEIR NEW HOME Franklin Laundry & Dry Cleaners PAUL CARPENTER, Pnop. The Jackson County Bank of Sylva '. AND OUR ' ' Branch Bank in Highlands ; . .. . . , ' Extend Our Sincere Congratulations ' 'TO , ni o The "Bank of Franklin On the Completion of Their Fine New Place of Business We wish this institution an ever increasing volume of service and for the people of Macon. County continuing growth and prosperity. Member F. D. I. C 11 v t FOR LESS V FOR LESS

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